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THE FINISHING TOURCHES
Strong, specially selected human hair nets in all shades, jj 5 Resterilized before packed. 15c TWO FOR 25c Every net guaranteed and, if not sitisfied, just tell us, and we will replace. 0 g 10 E. Main Phone 128 8 *, y • m / / Cox-Poetter Drug Co. ✓ \ GALLATIN POST NO. 14 AMERICAN LEGION ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ANNOUNCES ITS FIRST ■ i I ! j I | Athletic Exhibition f —AND— 1 BOXING BILL AT ELLEN, Thursday, Mar. 24 I AT 8:30 P. M. MAIN EVENT—Fifteen Rounds to Decision 135 Pounds VIC GRACIO The Fighting Wop, of Spokane ED. ENGLEHART of Billings SEMI-WINDUP—Eight Rounds to Decision 135 Pounds EDDIE HATHAWAY, Cheyenne, Wyo. KID AMOS, Casper ... 0 SECOND PRELIMINARY—Three Rounds to Decision 145 Pounds SCOTTY MACDONALD, Bozeman ANDY BOLLIN, Belgrade 0 FIRST PRELIMINARY—Three Rounds to Decision TWO BOZEMAN UNKNOWNS -O Reservations at Ellen Parlors, Phone 231 I Ladies Especially Invited. | No Smoking V o PERSONNEL Judges—Adjutant General Charles L. Sheridan,, Frank L. Boedecker. I Announcer—Justin M. Smith. f Inspectors—A. F. McCune, Roy Keister. PHYSICIANS— Dr. H. H. Judd, Dr. C. F. Jump. I y -L-*- 1-1 I I 4..I » I 4-t I i » Il I I I I I I I ♦ I I I I I I I I I . ill hI 4 ,i I ! I - (1 i< Hi W/J ■ ! ; i _ I ,'X T 111 m I it I! I II mi, R! ; I ■ 1 Éüfe i:i I */| Eiiiii mi ■ . i, 003 a o 1 : 1 1 œrtsoëj h -J tût > See This Book of "Cornell Interiors V \V e want to show you this new collection of views that illustrate the variety and charm of paneled inte* riois so easily and economically obtained by using MILL PRIMED TRIPLE SIZED takes the place cf lath and plaster for 'walls, ceilings, and partitions Come in and see the finished effects that you can re' produce in your heme, c"ore, ofh factory, garage or outbuiH'nsn Cornell 32 __ 0 _ with ell u.8" widths. (( f m er dornen Springtime is repairing time— sa com; to us for roofing, flooring, fencing, or any other building materials that you need for making \\ your home or property more at' tractive and valuable. Phone or call —we're anxious to be of service to you. ill! r.iM ,i ll « rw m p, tiiji 11 I m m\ -Z'"' > :: m s. m Copeland Lumber Company We sell everything to build anything i 1 1 t a i > -rt !■■»< Ht t I t i i t l't'I'l' t l I WANTED-Clean Cotton Bags MONTANA NEWS MOVIE MAN IN PLANE ON YELLOWSTONE TRAIL » Miles City—Instructions from a pic torial weekly moving picture concern to Joseph Leighton, promoter of the Buffalo Rapid electrical plant pro ject authorize Mr. Leighton to have the YelIowstone vall ey from Forsyth to Glendive photographed from an • air_plane ' for P ur P° s es of exhibition. BACHELORS WILL FIGHT NEW TAX Miles City—Organization of an as ■ sociation of unmarried, adult males i was inaugurated here today for the purpose of raising a fund to em ploy counsel to contest in the su preme court the validity of the so called bachelors' tax. The movement has met with quick financial re sponse. The opposition is based on the fact that this is a special tax imposed on one class of the population for the benefit of another. That those who pay the tax do not receive the bene fits of it, which those behind the movement claim violates the funda mental principles of all just taxation. If the state wants a free will of fering from the bachelors for the benefit of the widows, they say, that is one thing, but if it uses its er to compel what amounts charitable contribution, that is a dif ferent matter and an imposition and a dangerous precedent which they say every patriotic citizen of the state should resist by every legal within his power. pow to a means CREATE MARKET FOR LODGE POLE Missoula—Large quantities lodgepole pine, comprising 20 per cent of the timber supply of the state, will find an increased sale because of the estblishment of a $300,000 tie treating plant by'the Union Pacific at Pocatello, Idaho. The forest ser vice sees the disposal of large quan tities of lodgepole in this district. The annual cut of this timber is less than a million feet of at present. Two thirds of the lodgepole is owned by the government, the remainder " by private lumbering interests. It, is said the Milwaukee had in view at one time the building of a tie treating plant in this vicinity, but nothing definite has as yet been done in the matter. Already a tentative application 30,000,000 feet on the Madison forest, in central southern been filed at the district headquart in Mjssoula, with prospects of further utilization as the supply is consumed. Extensive sales of lodge pole pine will also be made from the Beaverhead forest in the same region, and by district No. 4, south of Po catello, when the plant is opened for work. or Montana, has ers STATE UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB TO TOUR BITTER ROOT VALLEY Missoula—The State University Glee club will make a tour of the Bitter Root valley March 24, 25 and 26, showing Thursday night in Cor vallis, Friday .evening in ville, and Saturday afternoon in Vic Stevens tor. The trip will be made in auto mobiles. The sate-wide glee club trip will start March 31, It includes Livings ton. Big Timber, Red Lodge, Laurel, Billings, Roundup, Harlowton, Lewis tewn. Belt, Great Falls and Helena. It will appear in Missoula April 12. A special trip will then be made April 15, 16 and 17 to Butte, Anaconda and Deer Lodge. YOUNG TEDDY WILL TOUR ROOSEVELT. „ rru j * Ga.sgow—Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., w 11 tour the Roosevelt trail this year if plans made by the Roosevelt High way association prevail, it was learn cd by L. E. Jones of Glasgow, secrc tary of the Montana division of the trail. u haS returned from 'Devil's Lake, where he attended a meeting of the North Dakota division. TWO COMMISSIONERS ARE APPOINTED Roundup—George W. Handel of Musselshell and H. R. MacDonald of Roundup have been appointed mem bers of the Musselshell county board by District Judge Horkan. They suc ceed C. A. Henninger and John Sol wick, who have resigned. There were about 20 applicants for the vacancies. Both appointees vfll serve two years, when an entirely new board will be electçd. FARM BUREAU MAKES 1,000 MEMBERSHIP Hamilton—A campaign for mem bers is the first thing being taken up this year by the Ravalli county farm bureau. Th e membership of 1920 was 545- It is believed by the of ficers that the campaign wiH bring the list up to 1,000. Meetings are being held in the various localities in the county to explain the of the bureau. purposes I t GOPHER POISON READY j - I Malta—Forty thousand pounds of I 1 iiiuaiiatwiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiiiinuniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinunimaiiiiiiiiniiuni; 40,000 POUNDS OF • gopher bait have been prepared this month and preparations are being made to distribute it throughout the county. The Phillips county farm bureau h d-tcrrr.*-rc' tc do all it can , this year toward extermination of the 1 gopher pest in the county. ■ I j ! ROAD SIi*. : ^HEiv ▼\T r I ; Great Falls.—. k > l r $1,125 McKinster sued for $1,810 for the ^ oss head of cattle in shipment ^ rom Craig to Great Falls and thence to Vaughn, claiming that the ship nient Ç at tle from Great Falls was unauthorized, during cold weath-J was given Harry M Ilmster against j the Great Northern Railway company ' by a jury in district court. er. In the controversy over the valuç of the cattle, the jury apparently ac cepted a compromise on the demand of McKinster. W. R. Armstrong foreman of the jury. was BUTTE TAXI DRIVES MAY INSTAL LAYETTE Batte— Escorting babies into the world in his taxicab is one of the pleasant features of Jerry Shyne's job, and it is becoming so frequent he i s thinking of installing a layette. "It's service that we give," explains Jerry. Shyne is a drives &>r the Butte company. Last August he was called to a certain j home in this city and engaged to drive a passenger to one of the local hospitals. When he arrived at his destination a second party piled out. A similan experience was enjoyed by Jerry yesterday. Cab and Transfer SEED COMPANY PLANS TO SELL WAREHOUSE Livingston.—A. L. Stone, represen tative ox* the Alfred Brown Seed pany, owners of the seed warehouse on the Northern Pacific right-of-way, just west of Livingston, announced while transacting business here that his company is planning to dispose of the warehouse and withdraw from this field. com - "Failure to obtain the necessary con tracts for seed growing is given as the reason for the contemplated with drawal. According to Mr. Stone the According to Mr. Stone the Brown company obtained a greater acreage before it established its ware house here than it has enjoyed since the construction. Other seed companies, without warehouses here, have increased their business extensively. DIES FROM EFFECT OF MOONSHINE POISON Anaconda—Adois known after the Leader, better as Gus Linder, died shortly noon hour Monday in the ^yjail from what the authorities think was moonshine poisoning. He was first noticed about 10:30 o'clock Monday morning staggering down the alley between Comercial and Park avenues in the direction of Cedar street. He was so intoxicated that . dld not appear to know in what direction he was wandering and ran or k-iaped into buildings and tele 8 ra I ^ poles a number of times. On reac F-ingr Cedar street he fell full len S th cn the pavement and members the file department I , department went to his a ssistance and picked him up. Thev J Placed him in the municipal repair shop, and then, thinking he might contract pneumonia there, transfer red him to the jail corridor. Thinking u- " he might recover from his stupor and frighten some of the women emp.cyed in tlie city hall Chief of Police 0'i.rien and Officer O'Neill placed him on a cot in one of • the cells shortly before . On his return from lunch, Mr. O'Neill went into the cell to ascertain the man's condition and discovered he Was dead, —.—- __ noon. INSURANCE MAN WILL HOLD STATE MEETING Butte—The executive committee of the Insurance Federation of Montana has decided that the convention of the Insurance Federa tion should be held early in April, instead of July, the month in which the annual meetings have heretofore been held. The committee has a 1 so 1921 annual that the convention this year will b e held in Butte on April 6 and 7, according to an dficial announce ment. V/e believe, says the report of. the committee, "that the detailed re port of our accomplishments at Hel ena will covince all members that the federation has eminently justified its claim on insurance men of Montana and will make them want to attend the 1921 convention, „ The committee and officers have outlined a splendid speeches and papers, by men rep resenting all lines of insurance from Montana, Spokane, Francisco and Salt Lake. .. program . of Portland, San ' ■ MUCH LAND IS LEASED IN DILLON VICINITY Dillon—The number of oil leases filed in during the last few weeks is the subject of much comment in The leases are mostly on land that had been generally consid ered to be worthless for oil prospect This land is mostly north of j Dillon, towards the center of the val I ley and near the Beaverhead river. It 18 re P orted that drilling is to start I soon on several sites in Beaverhead 1 county. Dillon. mg. ACHING TOOTH DROVE BUTTE MAN TO DRINK ■ Butte—Accepting at its face value I the story by a defendant before him j on a charge of drunkenness, Police GALLATIN VALLEY Ranch For Sale T t ■ m —tmi —mussssam MY ENTIRE TRACT OF LAND CONSISTING OF ONE THOUSAND AND FIFTY ACRES ONE MILE WEST OF BOZEMAN $150 AT PER ACRE j GOOD WATER RIGHTS AND IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDED H. /. BORDER 5^ If Your Engine BalKs ✓ it needs attention apd this is the repair shop to bring it to.; We pride ourselves on our auto ; repair work, and can take of all makes I lll.V care equally well.: Prompt service and moderate charges. WELDING, MACHINE WORK RAYFIELD CARBURETOR SERVICE AUTO REPAIRS mt'.* ' Fransham Bros. ^ Needham * ✓ ✓ / // ■sr / / / ' / I C >A//7 < V\v< m/, \V/ // / / ,i / / ¥/, Ui. 7/A * V DsHlf r-?' ; i / iu a 7 / Wi ■7 m 71 // X/ W ft With the 7 RED LINE round the top ■y w/ w nw, 7km // i /M J m mL y More farmers arc wearing Goodrich Rub ber Footwear today thaii ever before. j _ he reason for this tremendous ii crease in userais simple—Goodrich v/cars longer than other footwear, and farmers have found it out. Naturally, when a man buys a pair of Goodrich "Hi and they last so much longer end are so much more comfortable, and o mate rially cut down that 'big footwear bill—» he's going to tell his friends. A, *°re and moie farmers are finding out that Goodrich won't leak, peel 1J — it can't, for it is made in One Solid Piece—that's the Goodrich or come opart way. Look for the Red Lins 'round ths Top when, you buy. 00,000 dealers are now selling Goodrich. > tu 3ÜÜ m V The b. F. Goodrich Rubber Company Akron. OHIO 113 King Street, SEATTLE - n M Goodrich. Hi-Press Rubber Footwear : y & I J Judge Grimes dismissed the case against the man. He explained he was frantic with toothache, and not being able to reach a doctor he took several drinks of moonshine. The moonshine, he admitted, knocked him out, and it also toothache. knocked out" the ... HUGE GOLDE NEAGLE HIT BY SPEEDING CAR Winnett.—A huge golden eagle met an unpoetica Ideath here when it swooped in front of a speeding auto mobile driven by R. I- Barton. It col lided first with the radiator and was hurled to the ground, where the fatal injury was inflicted by the hind wheel of the machine passing over the great bird's body.